tv CNN Special Report CNN July 7, 2015 6:00pm-7:01pm PDT
thanks for joining us. two big stories ahead. hillary clinton first big interview. also, new developments in the bill cosby story including how his damaging sworn testimony about obtaining drugs for women whom he planned to have sex with came to light. not only that, late today the los angeles police reaffirm they have at least one criminal investigation still ongoing connection with allegations against mr. kos. can you explain, this lapd investigation. judith and chloe both went to the los angeles police department. one late last year, one early this year.
she met with them. for a criminal investigation. and we do know the district attorney's office in late 2014 said judith huff california has an exception. sexual assault. sometime the brain takes a while to assimilate what really happens to you. so there's an extension. if they're not going to pursue charges against cosby and judith huff, maybe then cloiy. they do confirm one ongoing investigation. >> do we know why the judge now decided to release this deposition? it took place in 2005. and cosby's attorneys have been fighting the release for a while. >> the media went to a judge saying we believe this should be unsealed. the judge in his ruling is just so creative. he says that bill cosby had a right to privacy. even as a big television star. but when he started talking about morals and values and
preaching about how to lead your life, that that right to privacy narrowed itself. then when women, by the way, cnn is cited in this opinion quite a bit because we've done so much journalism on it. when women started coming forward and bill cosby said you're lying, i didn't do anything to you. that that right of privacy narrowed even more. at that point the public had a right to know. >> the revelations in these depositions, they don't prove that bill cosby actually broke any laws. >> no, they really don't. i think it is the first time that drugs are equated with women and sex. but you don't know if it is consensual or volunteer and you don't really know how it happened. his attorney was either brilliant or you could say was not following the law when it comes to deposition by refusing him to answer the most critical questions of all. >> in fact, mark geragos in the last hour said he thinks his attorney allowed him to answer too many questions, gave too
much information away in terms of acting for his client. cosby, his representatives, they aren't really saying anything. >> this is sort of interesting. because abc news released a statement by the cosby camp saying in part, really going to the merits of this case in 2005, that the only reason he settled was because it wofbl embarrassing for all. his family didn't know. to put the women on the stand would have hurt them. marty singer told cnn, he has no idea where that statement came from. wasn't from any authorized person. very important to say. this was a settlement of confidentiality. and that abc statement right there sort of breaks that confidentiality if it is to be believed. >> jean casarez, thank you very much. when the deposition was unsealed, heidi thomas was a model, aspiring actor. when she got a call from the agent for her modeling company in denver. they said we'll fly you to reno.
bill cosby wants to mentalor you and coach you. she went. 30 years later she's telling her story. when you first heard the news about what bill cosby said under oath in his deposition, what went through your mind? >> the first thing i thought was, finally. and then after that, i really thought, i hope this will bring some closure for a lot of women who have been waiting to be believed. >> can you tell me what happened to you? because you're saying that cosby raped you more than 30 years ago. >> i was thinking about pursuing a career in acting. my agent here in denver told me that someone very big in the business was interested in being a mentor, being a coach. i was flown to reno, nevada, by the agency. my hotel room was paid for by the agency.
and it was my understanding, i was going to do a monologue and i was going to be receiving acting coaching from bill cosby whom we were supposed to refer to as mr. c. >> you got to reno and what happened? >> i was picked up at the airport. i was driven, which was, that's what i was expecting. we kept driving out of the city. and i knew that the hotel where i was supposedly getting this coaching and supposedly staying was in the city of reno. and i asked the driver and he said, oh, well, mr. cosby, there's been a change of plans. he was offered a ranch house by a friend of his. this gives him privacy. again, no one thought at the time, this was mr. jello pudding pop. no one thought anything funky about this. he had called our home. spoken with myself, my parents. we had no idea there was anything to be the least bit
concerned about. >> and when you got there and you finally saw him, what happened? >> he answered the door in his casual clothes, his sweats and everything. just as friendly as he had been on the phone. and i had prepared a monologue which all actresses do. and i did my monologue for him and thought did i an okay job. he wasn't too impressed. he said let's try a cold read. so he gave me a script. and i read through it. this was a scene in a bar. and clearly the role toifs read was an intoxicated woman. and he said, heidi, have you ever been drunk? and i said no, not really. he said then how do you expect to play a role if you have no idea what you're doing? i said, well, i saw plenty of friends who had had plenty to drink and i'm drawing from that experience. and he said that won't do. he poured a glass of white wine. he said, all right. this is a prom. you're in the bar. sip on it.
it is just your prop. i said, okay. i took a sip and i have no memory of getting past maybe the first three lines. i have four days i spent in reno and my memory of the four days, i have little snap shots. little pictures in time. >> but do you specifically remember sexual assault. >> absolutely. that's emblazoned in my memory. >> you saw him, bill cosby out months after the alleged incident. why was that? >> i did call him. i said i have questions and i would like some clarification on some things. he wasn't terribly keen to meet with me again. i wanted to ask him, what happened back there? in reno? i'm still thinking this is the only person. so i really wanted to see, did i dream it up? and could i have professionally
not had it go this way? but when i got to st. louis, he had a new young lady du jour for the weekend and all he ever got to do was say hi, good to see you. i hope we'll have a chance to chat which we never did. >> when you first went public with your story in march, you said you had one question for cosby. that question was, do you remember me? >> i guess all of us would like to believe we're not just a number. that we're not just in this case yet another. a blank notch. although we know that rape is not a sexual thing, it is a control thing, a power thing, an anger thing, but there is something about all of us that doesn't want to just be another anonymous nothing. >> heidi, i appreciate you talking to us tonight. thank you so much. >> thank you for your time.
>> joining us now, the philadelphia area district attorney who declient to prosecute bill cosby on sexual assault allegations ten years ago, is running again for district attorney mr. castor, i appreciate you being with us again tonight. this admission from 2005, you and i talked last night. you were unaware of it until yesterday. you were unaware of this deposition. is that something that somebody should have made you aware of or was it a civil case and settled, is that why you were not made aware of it? >> well, no. i assumed there would be a deposition under oath. in fact, the entire thing that we did after we determined that there was not going to be any criminal charges brought, was to try and funnel it so there would be the best opportunity to
prevail civilly and we couldn't prevail criminally. so i knew there would be a deposition under oath and i hoped that the deposition under oath would be significant enough to require a resolution of the case in the form of a settlement. so i wouldn't expect to hear any of these things -- i did in fact know there would be a civil deposition because we calculated everything we did based on that precise outcome. >> you spoke to bill cosby, i believe, at the time. what was your perception of him and the information that he was telling you? did you believe his account of things? >> understand that people working directly for me would interview him. not me personally. otherwise i would have ended up being a witness in a case i was prosecuting. the detectives told me he was
evasive, that did he his best to disassemble and he was doing everything he could to answer the questions. those things, trained investigators are, that he's lying. the fact that he is lying doesn't necessarily give us evidence concerning the elements of the offense. and when she didn't have the recollection, i was left with suspicions and a theory, no facts and no forensics. so at that point i decided that i would make a decision in public that we wouldn't prosecute him. that would therefore eliminate the fifth amendment argument in the civil case because up to that point, cosby at the civil deposition he was asserting the fifth amendment and we would have none of this. you take away the possibility of
prosecution, he can no longer incriminate himself. at that point he has to answer questions under oath. those answers were sufficient to drive settlement in the case. because i wanted her to have some measure of justice. >> and had there been a criminal case, he could have pled the fifth and we wouldn't even know what we now know from this 2005 deposition. bruce castor, i appreciate you being with us. thank you. it is obviously a case that goes back many, many years. decades, in fact. coming up, the one woman who has remained by bill cosby's side through all of this, his wife camille.
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change to tempur-pedic. whoopi goldberg remains a defender saying she doesn't like snap judgments. as for the woman closest to cosby? >> reporter: camille cosby, seven years younger than the comedian she married but a commanding presence in her own right. here, praising civil rights activists dorothy at her funeral in 2010. >> her clear determination, a strong positive self-perception, did not allow several men who acted out egregious, sexist
behaviors to push her to the background. >> last november she sat quietly by her husband's side as bill cosby declined comment on allegations he sexually assaulted women. asking the associated press not to air his on camera answer. >> can i get something from you? >> what's that? >> that none of that will be shown? >> i -- i can't promise that myself. you didn't say anything. >> i know i didn't say anything. i'm asking your integrity that since i didn't want to say anything, but i did answer you in terms of, i don't want to say anything of what value will it have? >> rudy? >> he made people laugh for years with his hit, the cosby show. his tv wife claire huxtable said to be based on camille who even made a guest appearance.
married over 51 years, camille was only 19 when they tied the knot. meeting on a blind date. she dropped out of college but in her 30s, she went on to earn her phd. his career took off with i spy, the first american tv drama to start a black man in a leading role. it was the height of the civil rights era. together they have five children. their son ennis murdered in 1997. around that time, cosby first faced public allegations of infidelity. autumn jackson was convicted of trying to extort $40 million from the comedian after threatening to tell tabloids she was his out of wedlock daughter. in court, cosby admitted to an affair and payments to autumn's mother but denied he was her father. back then, the family's publicist read a statement on camille's behalf. >> all old personal negative issues between bill and me are
resolved years ago. >> he's never been charged with a crime and never publicly admitted any sexual assault. today, more than 25 women say cosby sexually assaulted them, dating back to the '60s. mrs. cosby for the most part, has remained silent, exempt for a statement she released last fall. the man i met and fell in love with and whom i continue to love is the man you knew through his work. he is a kind man, a generous man, a funny man and a wonderful husband, father and friend. he is the man you thought you knew. >> alexander joins us now. she's made more recent statements. >> she not only came to her husband's defense but she made some pointed remarks about the press saying the portrait of the man who emerged she didn't know. you have this torrent of
allegations and saying these women were not being properly vetted. these women saying they vindicated and validated. mrs. cosby, not saying in response now. >> and there are some suits against cosby because of some of the statements cosby's camp made about some of these women. thanks. so for the reporting. bearing in mind that bill cosby has neefr been charged with nor convicted of anything, we wanted to talk about the forces that pull a predator. author of crazy love and a domestic violence survivor. great to have you on the program. obviously very difficult to look at someone's marriage from the outside. but if these allegations are true and camille cosby was aware of them, why does a person stay married to somebody in a situation like this? >> well, i would never claim to be able to go inside another woman's head. especially someone of camille
cosby's stature and intelligence and life experience. but based on my own experience as a victim and from talking to hundreds of other victim of abuse of all races and ages and education levels, i feel like her situation has all the hallmarks of emotional abuse. in particular, a form of abuse that is known as gas lighting. and gas lighting is a term that was coined based on an alfred hitch hock psychological killer where a charismatic ed you cannive husband. in order to cover up his own very serious problems, blames his beautiful, intelligent wife and in fact, cunningly convinces her that it is all in her head. and then she becomes his staunchest defender. and obviously, there are a lot of parallels to the cosby situation. they were married when she was only 19. necessary so many ways, what she says, the man, the wonderful man that we all knew. but i suspect that there could
be a very different side of him, too, in some ways camille cosby may be in complete denial about. >> when you're in a relationship with somebody, you say, she can be in complete denial about, do you actually see it? do you actually see the issues and you just choose not to see them? or are you actually unaware? >> you know, it is so hard to explain to someone on the outside. but i believe this is what happens. your denial is so strong and the trap has been very carefully laid so that the more the accusations come in, the more strongly you defend the person who you trust and love. and also, what could have happened in this case, what has happened in a lot of cases that i'm familiar with. the gas lighter is so very skilled and it is easy for them to stay one step ahead. so it could be that things were said such as, there are all of these women out there making these crazy accusations about
me. you know what women are like. one day the media is going to catch on and they're going to believe some of them. so it could be that she already, the pump was already primed. when you're in this situation, you're so vulnerable. but you don't feel that way. you feel like you're the one person on earth who understands your beloved and it is your job to defend them against all comers. and it is hard to understand from the outside. i know from myself being on the inside, i didn't know i was being abused until many years after the marriage had ended. denial is a very strong psychological force. >> i appreciate you being on. thank you very much. >> thank you. >> coming up, we'll have more of hillary clinton's exclusive interview. including her take on the e-mail controversy about the clinton foundation. t these birds are suffering. because this better place turned out to have an unreliable cell phone network,
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today hillary clinton gave her first national tv interview since announcing her campaign. the first one in a wide range of conversation with cnn's brianna keeler. clinton spoke about the perception of some americans according to polls that she is not trust worthy. she said that's largely the fault of a large barrage of attacks from the right. brianna asked her about the controversy surrounding her e-mail accounts. take a look. >> one of the issues that has eroded some trust that we've seen is the issue of your e-mail
practices while you were secretary of state. i think there's a lot of people who don't understand what your thought process was on that. can you tell me the story of how you decided to delete 33,000 e-mails and how that deletion was executed? >> well, let's start from the beginning. everything i did was permitted. there was no law. there was no regulation. there was nothing that did not give me the full authority to decide how i was going to communicate. previous secretaries of state have said they did the same thing. and people across the government knew that i used one device. maybe it was because i am not the most technically capable person and wanted to make it as easy as possible. >> you said that they did the same thing. that they used a personal server. >> personal e-mail. and deleted e-mails from them? >> you're starting with so many assumptions. i've never had a subpoena.
again, let's take a deem breath here. everything did i was permitted by law and regulation. i had one device. when i mailed anybody in the government, it would go into the government system. now, i didn't have to turn over anything. i chose to turn over 55,000 pages. because i wanted to go above and beyond what was expected of me because i knew vast majority of everything that was official already was in the state department system. and now i think it is kind of fun. people get a real-time behind the scenes look at what i was e-mailing about and what i was communicating about. >> bring warm socks as you said to john podesta. >> working a fax machine. >> a secure fax machine which is more difficult. >> yes. >> this is being blown up with no basis in law or in fact. that's fine. i get it.
this is being in effect, used by the republicans in the congress, okay. but i want people to understand what the truth is. and the truth is, everything i did was permitted and i went above and beyond what anybody could have expected in making sure that if the state department didn't capture something, i made a real effort to get it to them. and i had no obligation to do any of that. so let's set the record straight. and those 55,000 pages, they will be released over the course of this year. people can again make their own judgment. >> there has been a lot of controversy surrounding your family's foundation. the clinton foundation. corporate and foreign donations that have gone to the foundation and the work that it does. has it made you think, seeing this controversy that has come about. has it made you think about, if you are president, what will happen to the clinton foundation? have you thought about perhaps shutting it down? >> well, let me start by saying, i am so proud of the clinton
foundation. i am proud of the work that my husband started, that my daughter continued. i'm proud of the very small role i played in being there for about a year and a half. i'll give you an example of why, what the clinton foundation is so critical. when i became secretary of state, the united states government was using our tax dollars to treat 1.7 million people around the world with hiv aids. i looked at the contracts that the clinton foundation had been negotiating to buy medicine and pass it through, working with foreign governments who provided the funding to buy the medicine to treat more people. so we negotiated lower prices. by the time i left, thanks to contracts and work that the clinton foundation had done, the united states was treating 5.1 million people. >> let's talk about republicans. there are so many. right now -- >> it's a big crew. >> it is a big crew.
right now the front-runner is jeb bush. can you believe that a quarter century after your husband was elected, there could be another bush-clinton race? >> well, we'll see. that's up to first, the republicans on his side and the democrats on my side. what's great about america is anybody can run for president. that's literally true. and you have to go out and you have to do what everybody else does. you have to make your case. you have to have your agenda. you have to raise the money. you have to work really hard. so whoever is nominated by their respective parties will be the nominee. and then we'll see who is on the other side. >> a lot to talk about. with me, john king, anchor of inside politics, and new york times presidential candidate writer. maggie. >> i think it was uneven. there were parts where she seemed very comfortable. parts where she did very well and parts where she was very uncomfortable. specifically talking about the
e-mails. less so the foundation. but the e-mails is clearly a topic she is not really enjoying discussing and she said a couple thing that i was surprised by. one that there was no subpoena. there was a subpoena. she may not consider it legitimate. she may consider it a political machination with you there was a scene that. a she said i didn't have to turn over anything. that did surprise me. it is technically true. there's no law, no anything. but she was doing all of her business on this private e-mail. and there certainly was some government business. some of these records are supposed to be kept. there were regulations to that effect. they became much stronger after she left the state department but there were some form of regulations in effect. i think that hillary clinton is somebody who tends to get better over time. she is not a natural campaigner. she does not like doing these interviews typically so she tends to need a while to get used to doing them again. >> do you think that's why she is not doing any interviews for now? this is kind of her getting her engine started? >> sort of.
i think it is a couple things. when she said i wanted to run a campaign early on to get to know voters. that's true. she had been secretary of state and traveling around the world for four years, down to earth for lack of a better way of putting it. it was about creating a comfort zone for her. at this point, what we saw over the weekend at this parade in new hampshire where she was screamed at by protesters, that was out of her comfort zone. a national interview like this is out of her comfort zone. she is much more comfortable with the local press. always has been. >> to maggie's point, she needs time to get up to speed as a candidate. the fact that she doesn't really have a lot of opponents is not then necessarily a positive for her. >> well, that's one way to look at i. a lot of people think if you have a much more competitive campaign, you come out a more seasoned candidate. she does say she will do some
debates on the democratic side. we'll see. on the earlier part of the interview, she just deflected about bernie sanders saying, i guess he's out there, oh, boy, i'll going to do what i'm doing. sanders is a threat. should she be worried? absolutely not. if she handle this is right, she can turn the new voters and the energy to her advantage if she handles it right. to maggie's point, you view this through the untrustworthy numbers. some of it is about her husband, some of it is about him. some of her animosity toward the republicans comes from the investigation of the bill clinton days. it is so clear. they've done this. they've attacked us forever. this is what they do. this goes back to the '90s. she does not have bill clinton's political skills and i think that doesn't mean she's not a presence. it doesn't mean she's not formidable. she is not a visceral politician like he is and we saw this in
2008. and as much as she's tried and doing some things better, a better staff, a stronger staff, a leaner, more aggressive staff. and she herself is trying to take it slow and be cautious to get up to speed. she is who she is. >> it's interesting. the people who like her are, and know her are fiercely loyal to her and say in small groups, she is incredibly impressive. yet on television, to your point earlier, at least early on, that doesn't necessarily come across. >> when she is feeling the burden of sort of a political campaign, she tends to be very different. when she did her interviews with a couple exceptions. for her book last year. she actually was pretty good. she made a couple of very high profile mistakes but generally she hand them well. when there was pressure, she was good campaigning for others. it is true in smaller settings, she tends to be warm, engaging, funny. when she does off the record encounters with press she tends
to do better. and john pointed to it. these character campaigns have been run against me and my husband for years. she made the point this has been done against her in new york twice. and she won as senator. that is true. essentially, if she doesn't have an issues problem, if what she has is a character problem, she will make this about the republican issues and that's what you will see this shifting toward. >> thank you. for all the latest political news and analysis, go to cnn politics.com. straight ahead, we have information on the shooting death in san francisco. new details about the women used as the alleged killer. how the case is drawing fresh attention to so-called sanctuary cities where federal immigration matters are not strictly enforced. i wasn't finding all of these germans in my tree. i decided to have my dna tested through ancestry dna. the big surprise was we're not german at all. 52% of my dna comes from scotland and ireland.
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an undocumented immigrant pleaded not guilty to murder of a shooting death of a woman on a san francisco pier. we're just getting word about the gun used in that killing. what have you learned? >> reporter: anderson, this case keeps getting more and more complicated, or interesting, if you will. a jaw dropper today. a source with knowledge of the investigation told me that the gun that was used in this case actually traced back to a federal agency. the gun was owned by a federal
agent. we don't know which agency yet but it certainly is sparking a lot of talk in this town. this as the suspect made his first appearance in court today. facing murder charges, undocumented immigrant told a judge he was not guilty in the killing of 32-year-old kaipt steinle. even with the spanish translate o. he didn't seem to understand what was going on in court and answered the judge's questions about court dates with the same answer, not guilty in spanish. wednesday, steinle was enjoying a walk along san francisco pier 14 with her father when she was suddenly struck with a bullet. as she lay on the ground, she pleaded with her father to help her. he tried but she died at the hospital. it was a random encounter but the details have sparked a political firestorm because sanchez was an undocumented immigrant allowed out of jail three months ago even after his record showed several felony convictions and five deportations to mexico. as a so-called sanctuary city,
san francisco said it was following its own policy that prevents it from holding nonviolent offenders from immigration custom enforcement unless there is a court order. ice blames the local government. but the local government said ice didn't do what it's. it was supposed to do. are you staying feds made the blunder here? >> what i'm saying is that the laws are changing in municipalities throughout this state and this country. and i feel that the feds need to really catch up. this was affirm in a meeting that i had with cabinet secretary johnson and the deputy director this year when he met with myself and other bay area sheriffs to suggest our laws are changing. what is it that the feds are going to do in order to comport with our requirements? ultimately they still need an order from a judge in order to facilitate the deportation of somebody who was incarcerated.
>> reporter: ice did not get that. no matter who dropped the ball in this case, a family must mourn a daughter's life. and to their dismay, the case has become fodder for yet another debate about a broken immigration system. >> sir, the information you just reported at the top about this gun being linked to a federal agent. do we have any idea how a federal agent's gun would have ended up in the hands of this guy? >> reporter: all we know is what we've been hearing from him. he's been talking in a couple of different jail house interviews with some local stations here. he has said a few different stories. one of which about the gun, that he found it when he stepped down and there was something under his foot. it was wrapped in a t-shirt and the gun was inside. he picked it off and it went off in his words. he's ald few variations of the story. we really don't know how this gun which authorities, and a source has said it traced back to faerld agent, ended up where
he said he found it which was literally lying on the ground in san francisco. >> and the defense attorneys. what are they saying? >> reporter: they had a little conference after this court appearance. he has a couple of defense attorneys using the public defender's office because emhe cannot afford his own attorney. they talked about the fact that they did not see him as a violent person. that he has no prior violent convictions, though he does have felony convictions. they talked about his demeanor and his education, saying he has only what equates to about a second year education. so only from the second grade. saying that he was having difficulty understanding, although they were asked directly, did he understand the charges against him. and his attorney said yes, he did. but clearly in court, anderson, in watching his behavior, he did not quite understand some of the questions, very simple questions the judge was asking him about
court dates. he kept saying, not guilty. >> all right. appreciate the reporting. donald trump says the case in san francisco proves his point as you know. when he announced he was running for president, trump described illegal immigrants coming from mexico. killers and rapists and he hasn't stopped describing them like that since. a lot of repercussions and anger including on one of trump's own construction sites where mexican immigrants are helping to billed one of his hotels. >> reporter: just blocks from the white house in down washington, real estate mogul donald trump is turning the old post office pavilion into a luxury hotel that will bear his name. >> it will be perhaps the most luxurious hotel anywhere in the world. >> reporter: trump has touted the $20 million construction project on the campaign trail. >> i got it for two reasons. we had a great plan and i'll add in a third, we had a great financial statement. >> reporter: that construction site has become ground zero in the debate over illegal
immigration. sparked by trump's comments about mexican immigrants last month. >> they're bringing drugs. they're bringing crime. they're rapists. and some, i assume, are good people. >> reporter: the "washington post" interviewed about 15 laborers at the d.c. hotel site reporting that many revealed they had entered the u.s. illegally. none of them would speak on camera for fear of losing their jobs and none would say whether they legally resided in the u.s. but they did express outrage over what they said were trump's offensive remarks. >> no. >> reporter: one of their colleagues told cnn, he didn't know anyone on the project that was undocument. others said they were focused on the job. not the controversy. >> i don't give [ bleep ] about it. >> reporter: in a statement, a trump spokesperson said the obligation to check all workers on site is exclusive to alleged lease, the contractor on the
project adding this assumes that the assertion is accurate. so far, the controversy hasn't hurt trump in the polls but it has affected his bottom line. nbc dropped trump's hit show, "the apprentice." that network and univision. serta and macy's also cut ties with the brash billionaire. i'm really big on dressing for successful. >> doing it for my brand. this isn't good for my brand. i think it is bad for my brand. maybe i'm leading in polls but i lose customers. >> reporter: only the the list of those distancing. they from trump is growing. the pga will not hold its grand stand golf tournament in los angeles this year and it's looking for another venue. joe johns, cnn, washington. >> a reminder, tomorrow sit down with donald trump. 8:00 p.m. eastern. just ahead, a college
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quarterba quarterback. >> reporter: the video is shocking. seen here violently punching a young woman in a nightclub in tallahassee, florida. the fight, caught on nightclub surveillance camera shows johnson bumping into a m wo. seconds later, she raises her first, he grabs her arm and she takes a swing at him. he responds with a swift blow to her face. court records say the victim suffered swelling of her left chin and lip, bruising around her life eye and a cut on her nose. hours after the video became public, florida state head football coach jim fisher dismissed him from the team. while it is alms important to adhere to due process, having seen the physical altercation captured on video, there is no question in my mind that coach fisher made the correct decisions.
students on campus were shocked when they showed the video of johnson throwing the punch at the woman. >> i don't know why he would do that. especially when it's a woman. it's definitely not acceptable. >> johnson reacted after a young woman yelled racial ep tats at him. the 19-year-old is not the first fsu quarterback to make headlines off the field. the team started last year, jamus winston, who became a number one nfl draft pick was accused of rape in 2012. the university investigated,but didn't take any other action. the johnson video is similar to the one of running back ray rice. he viciously knocks out his then-fiance in a casino video. rice was let go by the baltimore raichs. his once a promising career may be over before it even begins. >> what's next for deandre
johnson? >> good evening, anderson. john son is facing that misdeknee moral battery charge in florida. i spoke to an attorney today who says that johnson is look e lucky he's only being charged with a misdemeanor. in some states, he could have faced much stiffer charges, make an agravated assault. he's now participating in fait-based service programs. we'll see if that community work has an impact when he faces a judge. as for those kids' football career, we don't know if johnson is going to get a second chance to play college ball. >> appreciate it. thank you very much. we'll be right back. bla want bladder leak underwear that moves like you do?
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well, that does it for us. we'll see you again at 11:00 p.m. eastern for another edition of "360." >> cosby under fire. what will the tarnished legend do now. shocking revelations he admitted giving seven prescriptions to women he wanted 20 have sex with. the man we knew as america's dad has never been criminally charged, but